Polytherapy - Collective Spiritual Training and Divine Catharsis

Polytherapy is a spiritual, manifold therapeutic method. It offers deep insights into the subconscious and unconscious layers of one’s psyche, and also the transformation of conscious blocks, complexes and other disorders into positive and creative manifestations of life. Polytherapy is offered in individual treatment sessions for couples, but only as group therapy does it unfold in all its aspects and thus achieve its greatest effect.

Supported by the therapist and the group, openly confessing one's minor and major "sins", faults and deviations (present and past).
Presenting faults that others have committed or are still committing against one (no names). The accent is on things usually told only to the priest and/or psychiatrist, or not spoken about.
The greatest positive effect is achieved by saying things most difficult to utter. In this collective confession the greatest significance is given to sexual aspect.
- determination of strengths and weaknesses of own and others' complexes
- determination of real sexual needs and desires (both own and others')
- commitment to experience the realised sexual needs and desires
- catharsis
- liberation from various psychosomatic disturbances and diseases
- etc.
a) consists of deliberate observation, experiencing and overcoming embarrassment and pains of the person speaking.
b) consists of deliberate observation, experiencing and overcoming own embarrassment thinking about having to do the same oneself
c) the same holds for embarrassment and pains caused by the contents itself.
- same as 1, but of noticeably lower intensity, together with:
- full awareness of the importance and necessity of understanding and sympathy for one's neighbours, especially for the parents, partner/spouse and children
Each participant should play the following three roles:
- confessor
- witness
- therapist (as much as will contribute to the success of the therapy in the therapist's assessment)
- same as 1 and 2, but of higher intensity, together with:
- marked mind broadening
- development of assertiveness
- starting of enhancement of the mental process of spiritual maturity (individualisation)
- improved communication and more complete acceptance of the opposite sex
Pressure on a person to confess something is done only at the person's request or when the therapist estimates that the person (whether consciously or unconsciously) desires this help in publicising some secret spiritual contents.
All the people present are instructed in advance that they can request the interruption of this most delicate sort of therapy at any moment.
- pressure therapy primarily enables increased awareness of the importance of free will, both for one's own mental and spiritual development and for the development of the people we meet
The therapist (who also goes through all roles), together with all the other participants of polytherapy try hard to support the endeavours of everybody during this painful and often very painful but very cathartic process. Love therapy binds all the potential participants to secrecy about anything learned about anyone during the polytherapy (just as the doctor is bound by the medical secret and the confessor by the secret of the confessional, etc.)
- this therapy provides (both for oneself and for the others) easier, deeper and quality going through polytherapy as a whole
- the more a person managed to be in love, the faster (following polytherapy) he will be aware of what has been achieved and the faster (but on a higher level!) he will regain complete self-confidence
- with this therapy we clearly establish how much we have developed and how much we still have to develop as conscious human beings.
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